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20120701
20120731
Search Results 0 to 12 of about 13 (some duplicates have been removed)
not updated his own. do you own an ipod? >> i do have a cell phone. >> and tom brokaw tells us about billy fisk, an american olympic champion with a lot of fans here in great britain because of something he did during the darkest hours of world war ii. >>> also tonight, a week after the tragedy in colorado, the lessons that a terrible massacre might have taught us all. >> at the end of this, this could be hundreds of thousands of dollars, if not millions of dollars. >> for one patient? >> for one patient. >> that and more as "rock center" gets under way from london. good evening. we are coming to you tonight from tower bridge in london as we prepare to cover the start of the summer olympic games. our preview begins a bit later on in this hour because we begin back home tonight with the tragedy that americans just can't shake -- the awful massacre at that movie theater in aurora, colorado. it was exactly a week ago tonight, in fact. 12 dead, 58 wounded and a dozen people are still in the hospital. and this is where the colorado tragedy merges with another story we have covered so much. many
, and persuade them to return. >> reporter: he's a former senior scientologist who claims the church uses extreme measures against people like him. >> come on, marty. do you have anything to say? >> this sounds like movie stuff. i'm sorry, marty, this sounds too complicated to believe. >> i mean, i don't know what to tell you. can you handle the truth? >>> also tonight, richard engel with a view we have never seen before of the uprising inside syria. he made the trip with a rebel commander fighting to liberate his hometown. >> it's 4:00 a.m. and ali bakran is saying good-bye to his parents, possibly for the last time. he's on the front line of a surprising new syria few outsiders have glimpsed. he says, "the regime controls only where it keeps its tanks. that's it." >>> and the "costa concordia" is still submerged after six months. and some passengers who had to fight for their lives that night say now they're forced to fight for their rights. harry smith has a story everyone who's ever considered a cruise needs to see. >> it's a totally different world out there as far as your rights are concern
families, which brings us to our first story here tonight. it's about a cruise ship, the "costa concordia," that remains on those rocks off the coast of italy for six months now. it's about what we now know happened that night. but it's also about all cruise ships and anyone who's ever considered a trip on one. harry smith, who covered the initial disaster, is back tonight to show us in the murky world of fine print for travelers that ship isn't the only thing that remains submerged. >> you can see the stone, there's a big rock lodged in the hull. >> reporter: look at the size of that. >> reporter: six months ago we were at the scene of the "costa concordia" wreck. captain jim fee, an american who has sailed these waters, told us what had to happen. >> how bad was the judgment of the captain of the ship who sailed so close by this island? >> completely irresponsible. it's something he has to be severely punished and condemned for. >> reporter: the ship still lies there as if the tragedy happened yesterday. for many who were on board memories of that night of chaos are just as immediate. >
, what if that was our starting point? >> and the great beyond, harry smith takes us to the top of the world where scientists are building something that looks straight out of "star wars" with an ambitious goal to unlock the secrets of the universe. >> whoo-hoo! look at this! ha-ha-ha! >> it is the closest you can get to outer space without a rocket ship. >> we are asking really big questions. what is our place in the universe? why are we here? and to ask big questions you need big technology, state of the art stuff. ♪ baby you're a fire work >> and if you ever wondered how they fire off all that stuff. tonight we go inside the biggest and best july 4th fireworks display in the nation. >> most people think we work one day a year. there is so much that goes into making this show just right. >> all that and more as "rock center" gets under way. ♪ baby you're a fire work >>> good evening. for those of us who were reporters back in the 1980s it was an awful new trend we were covering at the trend. it was the first time our viewers were hearing about the young, innocent infants.
lesson not just for the students but also for u.s. taxpayers. >> ashley wood knew she wanted to be a graphic artist. when she graduated from high school she researched colleges and clicked on an ad for the art institute of las vegas. within hours she got a call from an admissions counselor. >> they told me it was a top-notch school and offered classes when i could work in the day and go to school at night. they made their school sound like aamamazinamazing. >> she visited the campus the next day where a recruiter quickly signed her up. by that night ashley was sitting in her first class. they didn't skk for a portfolio or high school transcript or degree or diploma of any kind? >> no. >> but they asked her how she'd pay for school and helped her get financial aid. they walked her through the application process to take out $68,000 in student loans for her four-year degree. she ended up taking out two additional loans for tuition and expenses for art institute programs abroad and six years later -- >> i'll be paying just interest for the rest of my life. >> her debt ballooned
Search Results 0 to 12 of about 13 (some duplicates have been removed)